It was a case of exceedingly bad luck, amazing stupidity, and, perhaps, serious competitive zeal. A 23-year-old West Miami-Dade man named Reynel Gil was arrested Thursday after his house was broken into and police discovered 17 pot plants with about nine pounds of weed. Officers didn't have much ... More >>
We've theorized that the main reason University of Miami hasn't called basketball coach Frank Martin yet is because of his scandalous past at a Miami High School. Well, today an off-the-record source tells The Miami Herald that those skeletons in the closet may very well in fact be the main reaso ... More >>
In four short years, state Rep. Ralph Arza has gone from schoolteacher to powerful politician, and now he's about to take control of public education in Miami
The battle to restore funding for the New World School of the Arts is under way
In Miami there's one sure way to build a championship high school sports team: Throw out the rule book and cheat like hell
Miami city worker Caridad Rios swears she's never practiced Santera. Try telling that to the many politicians who befriend her -- or fear her.
He's young. He's politically naive. He's Miami's newest commissioner, Joe Sanchez.
The agency charged with overseeing Florida's high school sports refuses to investigate Miami High's tainted basketball program
In the shadows of the skyscrapers lies a quaint little slice of Miami's past known as Southside. Soon it will be wiped from the face of the earth.
For years Miami Senior High School has fielded one of the best basketball teams in the nation. But getting into the record books has meant tossing out the rule books.
Fourteen of the the fifteen players on the current Stingaree roster appear to hail from outside the Miami Senior High School attendance zone
Dade County's school district may have its own police department, but law enforcement experts say it doesn't come close to making the grade
Cops are giving Miami's promotions exam a failing grade -- in court
The feds spent years building their case against drug kingpins Willy Falc centsn and Sal Maglutaa. Life in prison was assured. Too bad the jury didn't see it that way.
Being thrown in jail was supposed to bring down the curtain on Miami drug lords Willy Falc and Sal Magluta. But there was an encore: Death threats, clandestine cameras, illegal searches, and major security violations.